waterx.gms : Design of a Water Distribution Network (MINLP)

**Description**

This example illustrates the use of nonlinear mixed-integer programming. this problem is a variation of the gams library model water (SEQ=68). This example illustrates the use of nonlinear programming in the design of water distribution systems. The model captures the main features of an actual application for a city in Indonesia.

**References**

- Brooke, A, Drud, A S, and Meeraus, A, Modeling Systems and Nonlinear Programming in a Research Environment. In Ragavan, R, and Rohde, S M, Eds, Computers in Engineering, Vol. III. ACME, 1985.
- Drud, A S, and Rosenborg, A, Dimensioning Water Distribution Networks. Masters thesis, Institute of Mathematical Statistics and Operations Research, Technical University of Denmark, 1973. In Danish

**Small Model of Type :** MINLP

**Category :** GAMS Model library

**Main file :** waterx.gms

$Title Design of a Water Distribution Network (WATERX,SEQ=125) $Ontext This example illustrates the use of nonlinear mixed-integer programming. this problem is a variation of the gams library model water (SEQ=68). This example illustrates the use of nonlinear programming in the design of water distribution systems. The model captures the main features of an actual application for a city in Indonesia. Brooke, A, Drud, A S, and Meeraus, A, Modeling Systems and Nonlinear Programming in a Research Environment. In Ragavan, R, and Rohde, S M, Eds, Computers in Engineering, Vol. III. ACME, 1985. Drud, A S, and Rosenborg, A, Dimensioning Water Distribution Networks. Masters thesis, Institute of Mathematical Statistics and Operations Research, Technical University of Denmark, 1973. (in Danish) $Offtext Set n nodes / nw north west reservoir e east reservoir cc central city w west sw south west s south se south east n north / a(n,n) arcs (arbitrarily directed) / nw.(w,cc,n), e.(n,cc,s,se), cc.(w,sw,s,n), s.se, s.sw, sw.w / rn(n) reservoirs / nw, e / dn(n) demand nodes; dn(n) = yes; dn(rn) = no; display dn; alias (n,np); Table node(n,*) node data demand height x y supply wcost pcost * m**3/sec m over base m m m**3/sec rp/m**3 rp/m**4 nw 6.50 1200 3600 2.500 0.20 1.02 e 3.25 4000 2200 6.000 0.17 1.02 cc 1.212 3.02 2000 2300 w 0.452 5.16 750 2400 sw 0.245 4.20 900 1200 s 0.652 1.50 2000 1000 se 0.252 0.00 4000 900 n 0.456 6.30 3700 3500 Parameter dist(n,n) distance between nodes (m); dist(a(n,np)) = sqrt( sqr( node(n,"x")-node(np,"x") ) + sqr( node(n,"y")-node(np,"y") ) ); display dist; Scalar dpow power on diameter in pressure loss equation / 5.33 / qpow power on flow in pressure loss equation / 2.00 / dmin minimum diameter of pipe / 0.15 / dmax maximum diameter of pipe / 2.00 / hloss constant in the pressure loss equation / 1.03e-3/ dprc scale factor in the investment cost equation / 6.90e-2/ cpow power on diameter in the cost equation / 1.29 / r interest rate / 0.10 / maxq bound on qp and qn / 2.00 / davg average diameter (geometric mean) rr ratio of demand to supply; davg = sqrt(dmin*dmax); rr = sum(dn,node(dn,"demand")) / sum(rn,node(rn,"supply")); Variables qp(n,n) flow on each arc - positive (m**3 per sec) qn(n,n) flow on each arc - negative (m**3 per sec) d(n,n) pipe diameter for each arc (m) h(n) pressure at each node (m) s(n) supply at reservoir nodes (m**3 per sec) pcost annual recurrent pump costs (mill rp) dcost investment costs for pipes (mill rp) wcost annual recurrent water costs (mill rp) cost total discounted costs (mill rp) pen objective penalty Positive variables qp, qn(n,np) Binary variable qb(n,np); Equations cont(n) flow conservation equation at each node loss(n,n) pressure loss on each arc peq pump cost equation deq investment cost equation weq water cost equation obj objective function dpen penalty definition qpup(n,np) positive bounds qnup(n,np) negative bounds ; cont(n).. sum(a(np,n), qp(a)-qn(a)) - sum(a(n,np), qp(a)-qn(a)) + s(n)$rn(n) =e= node(n,"demand"); loss(a(n,np)).. h(n) - h(np) =e= [hloss*dist(a)*(qp(a)+qn(a))**(qpow-1)*(qp(a)-qn(a))/d(a)**dpow] $(qpow <> 2) + [hloss*dist(a)*(qp(a)+qn(a))* (qp(a)-qn(a))/d(a)**dpow] $(qpow = 2); qpup(a).. qp(a) =l= maxq*qb(a); qnup(a).. qn(a) =l= maxq*(1-qb(a)); peq.. pcost =e= sum( rn , s(rn) * node(rn,"pcost") * ( h(rn)-node(rn,"height") ) ); deq.. dcost =e= dprc * sum( (n,np)$a(n,np) , dist(n,np) * d(n,np)**cpow ); weq.. wcost =e= sum( rn , s(rn) * node(rn,"wcost") ); dpen..pen =e= sum(a, qp(a) + qn(a)); obj.. cost =e= ( pcost + wcost ) / r + dcost + pen; * bounds d.lo(n,np)$a(n,np) = dmin; d.up(n,np)$a(n,np) = dmax; h.lo(rn) = node(rn,"height"); h.lo(dn) = node(dn,"height") + 7.5 + 5.0 * node(dn,"demand"); s.lo(rn) = 0; s.up(rn) = node(rn,"supply"); * initial values d.l(n,np)$a(n,np) = davg; h.l(n) = h.lo(n) + 5.0; s.l(rn) = node(rn,"supply")*rr; Model network /all/; network.domlim = 1000; $ontext * DICOPT requires different nonlinear optimizers to overcome some of * the difficulties with non-convexities. This problem has a large * number of local solutions and it is important to find a 'good' * first nlp solution. Minos is used to find the first nlp and Conopt * is used to solve the subsequent problems. Minos or Conopt alone are * not able to find a good solution. File dopt / dicopt.opt /; put dopt; putclose 'nlpsolver minos5 conopt' / 'nlpoptfile 0 1 ' ; File copt / conopt.opt /; put copt; putclose 'set rtmaxj 1.0e12'; network.optfile = 1; Solve network using rminlp minimizing cost; $offtext Solve network using minlp minimizing cost;